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Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)
to death in india for planting bombs that killed 52 in the city of mumbai in 2003. all three were convicted last week six years after bombs exploded at the gateway of india monument in the main corridor. our correspondent there reports now. >> the attack in mumbai in august 2003 was the victim. the bombs were planted inside two taxis. one detonated as -- at the city's main jewelry market at the height of the business hour, leaving behind a trail of destruction. the second at the city's main landmark. it was the gateway of india. more than 50 people were killed and nearly 180 wounded. last week, a special anti-terror court convicted this man, his wife, and usherethis person of planting the bombs. they stood in court as the judge handed them the death penalty. all three have pleaded not guilty and are expected to appeal against the sentence. their trial took place in high security and under a powerful anti-terrorism law that no longer exists. prosecutors argued that the bombings were carefully planned and were an act of extreme brutality. all three deserved the harsh sentence, they said. the
's main landmark, the gateway of india. more than 50 people were killed and nearly 180 were wounded. last week, a special court convicted two men and a woman of planting the bombs. outside, the main prosecution lawyer had this to say. >> this decision is very important and it will send a strong signal to anyone who wants to engage in this kind of illegal activity costing the lives of the innocent population. >> a judge handed them the death penalty. all three have pleaded not guilty and are expected to appeal against the sentence. their trial took place in high security and under a powerful anti-terrorism law that no longer exists. prosecutors argued that the bombings were carefully planned arab -- and or an act of extreme brutality. all three deserve the harsh sentence, they said. the bombings were said to be in retaliation of anti-muslim riots in 2002. all three are said to be members of a pakistani militants group accused of carrying out last year's mumbai attacks, which has increased friction between india and pakistan. >> just a footnote there, pakistan issued a global alert for 13 s
. the second, at the city's main ndmark, the gateway of india. more than 50 people we killed and nearly 0 were wounded. last week, a special court nvicted two men and a woman of pnting the bombs. outside, the main prosecution lawyer had this to say >> this decision is very important anit will send a strong signalo anye wo wants to engage in this kind of illelactivity costing the lives of the innoct population. > a judge handed them the death penalty. all three have plead not guilty andre expected to appeal againsthe sentence. their trial took place in high serity and under a poweul anti-terrorism law that no nger exists. prosecuts argued that the bombings were carefully planned arab -- and orn act of extreme brutality. all three deserve e harsh sentence, ty said. the bombings were saido be in retaliati of anti-muslim riots in 2002. all threare said to be members of a pakiani militants group accused of carrying out last year's mumbai aacks, whichas increased iction between india and pakistan. >> jt a footnote ther kistanssued a global alert or 13 suspects in connection with last year's mumbai a
. the other was that the main landmark, the gateway to india. more than 50 were killed, nearly 180 wounded. last week, a special court connected -- convicted three individuals of plotting bombings. outside court, the main prosecution lawyer had this to say. >> this decision is very important and will give us [inaudible] illegal activity, taking the lives of the innocent. >> today, the judge handed out the death penalty. all three pled not guilty, and are expected to appeal the sentence. they're trying to place under high security and a powerful anti-terrorism law that no longer exists. prosecutors argued that the bombings were carefully planned and an act of extreme brutality. all three deserve the hearts sentence, they say. the bombings were said to be retaliation for anti-muslim riots in 2002. all three are said to be members of a band pakistani militant group accused of carrying out last year's mumbai attacks, which led to increased tension between india and pakistan. >> just a footnote, pakistan has asked the international police agency interpol to issue a global alert for 13 suspects
they are not laid out effectively in the bill, or nobody has effectively exploited, or i am a driveling india, which could be dr.$(lc@&+ they have not explained it. -- or i m&a driveling idiot, which could be true. -- or i am a driveling india. >> this president is the most gifted communicator in my lifetime -- idiot. çhe has the ability to explain do. greta: you are right. he is acting like a know what all and that we should just accept it, and that is the problem. -- he is acting like a know it all. >> i think he has overreached. i think this will be a very bad summer for barack obama. greta: tucker, thank you. up next, the best of the rest. that is tucker's favorite segments. what do you keep in your freezer? lots of money? plus, check out this video. what are these people building? it is this is my verizon small business specialist, tom. now, i know the catering business but when i walked in here i wasn't sure what i needed. i'm not sure what i need. tom showed me how to use mifi to get my whole team working online, on location. i was like, "woah". woah ! only verizon wireless has small busine
robbed their national treasuries and abused their powers? >>> a court in india sentenced two men and a woman to death today for their roles in the 2003 terror attack in the city of mumbai. in that attack two taxis blew up within minutes of one another, killing 52 people. investigators say the three were members of the lashkary tibia, a banned militant group that has also been blamed for the attacks in mumbai that killed 106 people late last year. lawyers for those sentenced today said they would appeal. death sentences in india are rarely carried out. >>> this was another deadly day for u.s. forces in afghanistan, as casualties in that war rise sharply. the u.s. military said four marines were killed when a roadside bomb struck their vehicle in western afghanistan. in the six days of this month, at least 15 western troops have been killed in afghanistan. >>> in the middle east today, a prominent human rights group said thousands of rockets fired from the gaza strip into israel were unlawful and unjustified, and amount to war crimes by the hamas leadership in gaza. those attacks c
talking you with you. thank you very much. let's head out to india right now. mumbai for the latest on the india bit report. ayesha faridi joins us. hello, eayesha. >> thanks for that, christine. after a very tough day, more action seen for the broader market. while the sensex is a shade odd in the green, the crucial point, i think, is that is standing above that 4,700 mark. and it's the broader markets which have seen more. meantime, of course, a lot of things are really playing up. banking is one such bank. this led to the kind of recovery that we have seen today. so a couple of these counters and not just the heavyweight counters, development credit bank amongst the midcap banks had been showing you gains of about 5 odd percent. you've got axis bank is holding up by about 1.5%. icici bank, over a 3% move. l&t is doing out quite well. in the meantime, we have got a couple of news reports, still unconfirmed, that india plans to sue the euro union at the world trade organization at the wto for allowing big pharmaceutical companies to detain engine nettic drugs in transit to developi
colombiano de no asistir es inamovible. >> el pÁnico hundiÓ en una ciudad de la india lo que se reportara la primera muerte por la influenza ah1n1, muchos se congregaron frente a los hospitales para recibir asistencia preventiva. en corea del sur, policÍas descendieron de un helicÓptero, un contenedor de una fÁbrica de vehÍculos, sumisiÓn era ponerle fin a la ocupaciÓn de una fÁbrica por parte de cientos de trabajadores en huelga, los trabajadores se rebelaron contra un plan de recortrt que anunciÓ la gerencia. dos huelguistas resultaron lesionados. tras la pausa,cientÍficos descubren una hormona que podrÍa tener mucho que ver con el deseo de comar. una familia de texas estuvo a punto de cumplir un siglo sin tener descendientes femeninos. y disfrutah@tf[iskph@tfíwfkpph@p >> un no estudiorela que una hormona produce por la grasa fue llegar a explicar porquÉ cosmos cuando no tenemos hambre. tras liberar esa hormona, disminuyo el deseo de comer en ratas, las koresh tambiÉn tarde empezÓ. h@tofdm]i÷lkph@h@h@tofdm]dj÷kph@ pero ahora todo eso cambiÓ tras el nacimiento de dos niÑas
popular people in the world. i remember when he went to india. he became such a national hero in india that indians forgot about their own leaders at that time. when he went to ireland, the same thing. he's a very charming person. he is a very likable person. you see his body language. he disarms you. so he was just the right person for our country to use to free these young ladies. >> larry: couple of other notes. franklin, how's your dad? how's billy graham? >> well, thank you for asking, larry. he's doing quite well. he'll be 91 this year of course but his mind is still clear, sharp. he remembers everything and he loves you and he's watching tonight. >> larry: your mother passed when? >> two years ago this past june. my father misses her so very much. she was his soulmate. they were partners in life together. they really had a real love story. he was i think more in love with her the last few years of their marriage than they were when they first were married. a great lover to. she was an incredible lady. a lot of fun. >> larry: she was. deepak, what part in all of this do you think
type that india is looking to purchase. >> reporter: and the same type that now functioned last year, killing 20 people onboard. eric wortham works for the naval institute and wrote a book on the world's combat ships. he said by sending subs to the east coast. >> they're showing our submar e submarines are still viable, our ships are powerful. and this is why you can still view russian weapons as something you can purchase. >> reporter: russian subs haven't been this close to the u.s. coast in over ten years. >> there's abeffon effort to pr force around the world. >> i tell you no one is alarmed by it because nobody is. >> reporter: this is about making money, not war. india used to buy planes from russia but inked a $2 billion for the seller of this aircraft, the seller, american company, boeing. >> russia is concerned that foreign customers are not looking to them anymore as a leader in the export market. >> these subs are in international rat waters and paf regular control. india is releasing two of the subs with the option to buy. joe, kiran. >> chris lawrence, thank you so much
. we will start right on time. the ambassador from india is here. [laughter] [applause] but councilman jack evans is here. [applause] we have representatives from different embassies, as well. let me begin this morning by introducing our special guest, dr. christina romer. as many of you may know, she is the chair of the council of economic advisers. that position was established by the employment act of 1946 where it was decided that the president of united states needed independent, objective economic analysis and advice. from the time that the council was greeted the late 40's, it has had some of the most distinguished economists serving in that position. it has had a long history of very distinguished economists and dr. romer is within the tradition. she is what the best known economists in the country and one of the best known macro economist in the country. she served for 20 years as a member of the faculty of the university of california, berkeley. in that position, she became an expert on the depression, the causes and consequences, and how the u.s. government responded. she ca
today said they uld appeal. death sentences in india are rarely carried o. >>> this was ather deadly day for u.s.orces in afghanistan, as casuties in tat war rise sharply. e u.s. military said four marines wereilled when a adside bomb struck their vehicle western afghanistan. in the six da of this month, at ast 15 western tros have been kild in afghanistan. >>> in the middle east today, a ominent human rights group said thousands of rockets fired from the gaza strip into israe re unlawful and unjustifi, and aunt to war crimes by the hamas leadership in gaa. those attack culnated in the three-week war agait hamas that began late last decber. in his port,uman rights watch said hamas should plicly anunce the rocket attac and punish thoseresponsible. three israeli civilians wer kill by rket fire. and human rits watch said hamas also put palestines at grt list. >> they fired from near civilian areas becae they wanted t prevent israelrom strikin back through t fear of csing vilian casualties. both of those things, fing from a civilian area wh ere is any opportunity no to and deliberately firi
more in growth markets as well. those included china, brazil, india, and russia. we also arrested in positioning the federal government. as you just indicated, that's starting to pay off for us. there some really positive news and we're trying to expand our global footprint. if you think about it, most of the capital expenditures in the world, two-thirds are outside of north america. north america is extremely important but we should expand beyond that. >> i don't think the analysts got it. he is a smart guy. >> i agree. >> he is good. known him for 30 years. but nortel, their demise has to be in your sweet spot. even though a lot of it is business, their business competes against you is kind of in flux. isn't it? >> absolutely. in fact, part of our growth products, in fact, this past quarter, our optical networking products had the biggest growth ever as well. we actually compete against nortel. and we're winning new customers around the world. >> now, can you give me a sense on if i am a verizon or at&t or if i'm a cable company, why i need you to win the war, tellco versus cabl
india to nepal. >> amazing. >> a million, you are amazing. what a kid. >> here is a look as what is coming at new at 6:00. >> two weeks after injuring her ankle, she is on our way back to work. >> maryland its four billion dollars in stimulus money. so where did the money go, and how many jobs did it create? >> and a historic vote since -- since judge sonia sotomayor to the world's highest court. >> like, local, late breaking. this is tv 11 news at 6:00. >> with this historic vote, the senate has confirmed that judge sotomayor has the intellect, a tavern, history, integrity -- temperament, and presence of mind to ably serve on our nation's highest court. >> that
're also positioned around the world in india, china, mexico, et cetera, very well. so i like our balance, i like our hand, erin if i think this quarter was a good step in the right correction. >> all right. mark haines is looking forward to many years. >> it will be fun, mark. erin, good to talk to you again. >> good to see you, john. >> made me sound like a terrier who won't let go of the bone. >> it's your job, mark. it's a compliment. >>> up next, the faber report, starring the man named as the sexiest business reporter. >> oh, yes. >> by "business insider." david pouring overcome cast and directv results. >> and later, your cnbc edge, hang tight through the correction, there will be a rally on the other side of the rainbow. ♪ ♪ (tucci) count on the nation's fastest 3g network. at&t announcer: some people buy a car based on the deal they get. - others buy the car of their dreams. - ( beeps ) during the lexus golden opportunity sales event, you can do both. it's an opportunity today. it's a lexus forever. special lease offers now available on the 2009 es 350. >>> you're watching cn
because often it will take down a gazelle. found mostly in the waters off of india. great white shark which is terrific. i think they should rename it because i've been watching the great white shark and i don't think great covers it. the terrific white shark. fantastic white shark. the biggest one is probably, what, the whale shark? yeah, see? who? the wheelchair shark of course -- the whale shark, huge, swam by one, when i was scuba diving ones, your whole body starts to shake, something primitive in your brain that goes, that animal is huge. you're next to a cow and you're like, i'm kind of nervous, it's big, not scary but big. you get near a whale shark, it's mouth is as long as my body. it could not care less. that beagle was like, hmm, whatever. you're like, get me away from this. you don't want to panic because you're afraid the sucker fish on the side of it are big enough to kill you. >> we're going to rename it here. i thought you watched vh1 all the time. >> 30 seconds. if you can do in it 20 or less, megan pringle getting married to our sports guy tomorrow. >> a difficult m
that was coming out of the state department?" and i think about two weeks ago in india i sat down with hillary clinton. that's when she was talking about the north koreans as unruly children and saying things like that. she also issued an apology to the north koreans. she may not call it an apology, but she basically said "we're very sorry this happened." so i think there were a lot of demands coming from the north koreans. i mean, this is a very serious thing here holding these two journalists. everybody is very happy they were released. but there was a lot of back channel going on and i know evan knows a lot more about that than i do. >> rose: i'm going to get to that. but what is the take on what we gained from clinton's conversation with kim jong il? >> well, they met for about an hour and a half and they had that v.i.p. state dinner. so they certainly didn't talk about just the release of these journalists. i mean, that was pretty much a done deal before he went over there. they wouldn't have gone over there if he didn't believe he was coming back with those journalists. i think president
months that was coming out of the state departme?" ani think about two wee ago in india i sat down th hillary clinton. at's when she was talkin about the rth koreans as unruly cldren and saying thgs like that. she also issued an apology to the rth koreans. she may not callit an apology, but sh basically said "we're ry sorry this happened." so i thinkhere were aot of demands coming from thnorth korean i mean, this is a very serious thing re holding these two journalists. everybody is veryhappy they were released. but there was a lot of back channel ing on and i know evan knows lot more about that than i do >> rose: i'm going to get to that. but what i the take on what we gaed from clint's conversaon with kim jong il? well, they met for about an hour and a half d they had that v.p. state dinner. so they certainly didn't talk about just the rease of tse journalist i mean, that wasretty much a done dl before he nt over there. they wouldn't have gone over there if h didn't believe he was coming bac with tho journalis. ithink president clinton probably h a lot of personal opinions, he proba
china and india refuse to do the same. i do not agree with a government takeover of health care that would force millions of americans off their current health care, drive health care costs even higher for families, ration care, restrict access to the latest cures and treatments, and put health care decisions in the hands of government bureaucrats rather than doctors and patients. but i do agree that the country is tired of partisanship infecting every debate. the country is tired of actions by a congress becoming a political battle. and so while i do not follow the hypocrisy of many of my democratic colleagues who refuse to -- refused to support justice roberts and alito because they disagreed with their judicial philosophy and now suggest that republicans not do the same. i respect and agree with the legal reasoning of my colleagues who will vote "no." but i will follow the direction of the past and my hope for the future with less polarization, less confrontation, less partisanship. my friends in the party can be assured that i will work as hard as anybody to ensure that the
? one town in india has more than 200 sets of twins. check out that story and much more on myfox.com cfu lick on the off beat section. we're bk inju a moment. this fiber? i'd had my fill. then i found miralax. announcer: miralax is the only brand clinically proven to relieve constipation with no harsh side effects. you'll see. it's clearly different. restore your body's natural rhythm with miralax. >>> dozens of women and children feared dead after a ferry flipped in the south pacific near the island of tonga. most of the passengers were asleep when it happened. hope is fading for survivors after 24 hours in the open water. so far crews rescued 50 people from the ocean. officials confirm to deaths but australia's prime minister believes that death toll will rise because at least 30 people are still missing. >>> afghan officials have lowered the death toll to five in the bombing of a wedding party. initial revcl died when their evehicle hihit mine. this happened as a tractor pulled a trailer to a wedding. rathe cavan hit a roadside bomb. the driver of the tractor along with his wife, two
to milk this segment for all this worse. it is very popular in places like india and the middle east and so forth. the question is, how does it taste? how do you get americans to try this? i'd try it. the health benefits are unbelievable. it is low ryan calories, lower in fat, lower in cholesterol, and higher in protein than chicken, beef, or pork. how do get people to try it? the owner of this ranch approached people around the country and made them an offer they cannot refuse. >> several situations where the chef says we cannot sell that. i said, put it on the menu and if you cannot sell it, we will not charge you for it. >> it is much more lean, much more clean. >> you can make it, you can grill it. i found it quite good. jane: this man who is pushing it, what makes him think that american consumers will buy it? >> sometimes on your menu, you will see his name. his name is synonymous with quality in beef and pork. he pioneered the idea of all natural grass fed beef. now he has turned to goats. one reason is sustainability. actually worked together. he has had interest from costco.
in the united states but around the world, we are working in india and africana and other developing countries to train professionals. the combination of insurance coverage and trained professionals is going to be absolutely key. that we are going to get kids on the right trajectory and we need to look step-by-step throughout the life span, how we can continue to support people with autism to become the most productive citizens they can. >> thank you, interesting and helpful analysis of some of the options we should seriously consider. ms. boyd, you were seeking recognition and i was going to, you next. >> with the task force in mississippi because of our financial situation of many of our parents, early intervention programs, presently don't cover behavioral services. and a program that is out there federally, it needs to include behavioral services because many of these children are starting to be identified very early. i can anecdotally speak to the success of that, we were getting some therapy, i met catalina. her mother recognized signs and symptoms that eight months, began behavioral the
africa and india, to train professionals. comprehensive coverage and professionals is going to be absolutely key. we will get kids on the right trajectory, and we will look step-by-step throughout the life span how we can continue to support people with autism to become the most productive citizens they can. >> is a very interesting and helpful analysis of some of the options we should seriously consider. you were seeking recognition, and i wanted to call on the next. >> the task force looked at this in mississippi extensively because of our financial system -- financial situation. it is already a program that is out there federally. it needs to now include behavioral services, because many of these children are starting to be identified very early. i can speak to the success of that. as we were in san antonio this summer, i met a precious child named catalina. they began behavioral therapy after a year. the child is 4 years old now and is absolutely amazing. senators, u.s. never recognized that she was a child on the spectrum. -- senators, you would never recognize that she
-based programs around the world like africa and india, to train professionals. comprehensive coverage and professionals is going to be absolutely key. we will get kids on the right trajectory, and we will look step-by-step throughout the life span how we can continue to support people with autism to become the most productive citizens they can. >> is a very interesting and helpful analysis of some of the options we should seriously consider. you were seeking recognition, and i wanted to call on the next. >> the task force looked at this in mississippi extensively because of our financial system -- financial situation. it is already a program that is out there federally. it needs to now include behavioral services, because many of these children are starting to be identified very early. i can speak to the success of that. as we were in san antonio this summer, i met a precious child named catalina. they began behavioral therapy after a year. the child is 4 years old now and is absolutely amazing. senators, u.s. never recognized that she was a child on the spectrum. -- senators, you wou
changing the climate because china and india refused to do the same. i do not agree with a government takeover that would force millions of their current health care and of health care costs even higher for families and ration scarce the latest cure and treatment of health care decisions rather than five years of patience. but is to brief the country is tired of partisanship and frightened every day. tired of -- fight congress becoming a battle and well i don't follow the hypocrisy to reduce the support justice roberts because they disagree with their judicial philosophy and now suggests that republicans not to the same. i respect and they agree with that legal reasoning of my colleagues who will vote no but i will follow if the direction in the past and i hope for the future with less polarization, less confrontational less partisanship. my friends in the party can be assured that i will work as hard as anybody to ensure the next presidential a lesson has consequences in the opposite direction where my conservative frien
Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)